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20131202
20131210
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. >> he's probably right. don't see the bubble popping until some time in mid-year, after the election after mud slinging starts and fed chairman shift. for the next couple of months, next few months q4/q1, great combination and juice by the feds quantitative easing. i think we rally up march april, may. >> just to quote from adam parker at morgan who's putting together his forecast says something like 6% to 8% earnings appreciation, maybe add 8 -- 3% and a little multiple expansion. that doesn't sound terribly bubbly. >> i don't think we're in a bubble in the sense we're anything like the real estate bubble. i think you're probably somewhere around fairly valued for stocks across the board right now. the question is are earnings going to expand enough and you're going to get a little multiple expansion you talked about to drive stocks higher? we think another double digit gain in 2014 is possible but there will be more volatility. it won't be linear like we've seen over the last couple of years. bubbles happen but trading sideways gets rid of that bubble eff
are looking to 2014, mid-term elections as an opportunity for both sides. they've got to figure it out. >> what are you going to buy? quickly? besides the emerging markets? staying here in the u.s.? >> i think the biggest -- that doesn't happen i think we're okay. emerging markets will be the spot for next year. >> gentlemen, thank you both. good to see you. thanks for joining us today. we'll take a break. come back with the closing countdown for this thursday. in danger of a five-day losing streak overall. so far no up days for the month of december. >>> after the bell, they want $15 an hour. or no one gets a happy meal. fast food workers making their case today for higher wages. one will be joining us, coming up this next hour on the "closing bell." stay tuned. ♪ ♪ ♪ i wanna spread a little love this year ♪ ♪ i wanna spread a little love and cheer ♪ [ male announcer ] this december, remember -- provocative design and exacting precision come together in one powerful package at the lexus december to remember sales event, with some of the best offers of the year on our most
to these people who were elected officials who are no longer elected will play a big role in stopping the next bailout. >> michael? >> i agree with lindsey. we don't want government in this role, period. but when we do have a very real situation that looks like too big to fail across banks and other industries we go through what we went through, the result really wasn't that bad. i don't think goth should be in this role and i don't think we've done anything to fix it. the banks are bigger other things are bigger. we'll have to do it again if we get there again. >> they're trying to write legislation to keep the fed from being able to exercise -- >> that's right, kelly. >> does it make sense? >> there's also more capital, michael. >> yes. >> a lot more regulation for better or worse. i would think given the capitalratios of some of these banks we're away from a t.a.r.p.-like situation -- >> although history after the fact is not that encouraging. we'll leave it there. steve liesman, they've for bringing that news to us. we'll keep eyes on gm shares as government has divested
from a high point, more or less with his initial election in 2008 to a low point, whether it was the language he used or some of the relationships that went on to change when they saw policies that were in place. what is it like today. where do things stand with if it's even possible to describe it, wall street generally. >> i would tell you that the alignment between the white house and the business community is probably the most aligned. away from the rhetoric people like to talk about, wall street and the business community wants immigration reform. >> wall street and business community wants tax reform. president would like them to go down 25% from manufacturing. wall street is for more of export initiative and free trade. if you look at where we are today, a lot of the president's priorities align with this country from the business side. >> jobs that was job one when he took office. we still have anemic job growth. the fed, it feels, has to pump $85 billion into the economy to try and spur job growth right now. what is it going to take? >> i'll
Search Results 0 to 3 of about 4